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ABOUT SKAMANIA LODGE
“Skamania” is the Chinook Indian word for “swift water”. The Columbia River Gorge hotel is aptly named, as it overlooks the majestic Columbia River that divides Oregon and Washington. There are also over 70 waterfalls nearby, including the famous Multnomah Falls, which at 620 feet, is the fifth highest waterfall in the United States.
The Washington State lodge offers 258 nicely appointed guest rooms, a 22,000 square foot conference and event center, an 18-hole, par 70 golf course, spa and fitness center. The fitness center includes two Peloton bikes, top of the line Precor fitness equipment, an indoor heated swimming pool, dry saunas and indoor and outdoor whirlpools. Adjacent to the lodge is a fitness course, volleyball and hiking trails.
Adventure seekers will want to experience Skamania Lodge Adventures featuring an exciting Zipline Tour, Aerial Park and Axe Throwing. A visit to Skamania Lodge Adventures provides an adrenaline rush.
Minutes From Portland
You will not have to travel far to be right in the middle of paradise. With our incredible Washington State resort amenities on 175 acres of Pacific Northwest forest, overlooking the Columbia River Gorge, you might just forget you’re only 45 minutes away from Portland.
Explore, Discover & Experience The Columbia River Gorge
The Columbia River Gorge is the largest national scenic are in the United states with a variety of terrain including rain forest and dessert, sea-level passage and alpine meadows.
A network of hiking trails climbs from lowland forests to windy ridges on both sides of the Gorge. The river itself hosts the best boardsailing conditions this side of Hawaii. There are historical museums and art centers, fine dining, theatres, wineries, breweries, a wealth of recreational opportunities and much more.
The Columbia Gorge is a place of history. Its geologic origins date to massive flows of lava millions of years ago, carved more recently by tremendous icy floods at the end of the latest glaciation. Native Americans settled here years before the first European explorers. Lewis & Clark came down the Columbia Gorge, and the Oregon Trail pioneers followed soon after, pausing briefly before continuing their journey westward.